8 edition of Policing space found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 177-191) and index.
|LC Classifications||HV8148.L55 H47 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 194 p. :|
|Number of Pages||194|
|ISBN 10||0816628645, 0816628653|
|LC Control Number||96020333|
This essay discusses the interactive relationship between race, space, and policing in U.S. history. These three factors have been central in forwarding race-based social control and have been intertwined in public policy and police practices since the earliest days of this country's history. “This book reminds us that policing is not exhausted by the afterlives of slavery. What’s notable about “broken windows” is the remarkable number of avenues that it can intervene in, the tremendous range of its reach. Where the diverse array of forces loosely organized under the banner of Black Lives Matter have reposed questions of.
The best books on Policing recommended by John Timoney. The youngest four-star chief in the history of the NYPD, and a Medal of Valor laureate, chooses books that address the topic of policing from many angles - from the practical to the poetic. Buy all books. . An innovative Text/Reader featuring the best of both worlds: author-written text and carefully selected articles Part of the SAGE Text/Reader Series in Criminology and Criminal Justice, this book provides an overview of the field of policing, including a collection of carefully selected classic and contemporary articles that have previously appeared in leading journals, along with original.
These informal modalities of policing continued well after the American Revolution. It was not until the s that the idea of a centralized municipal police department first emerged in the United States. In , the city of Boston established the first American police force, followed by New York City. Collaboration with The American Society of Criminology's Division of Policing. Policing is delighted to have partnered with The American Society of Criminology’s Division of Policing (DoP) to become its official journal. The collaboration will see up to eight members of the Division of Policing join Policing’s editorial board and new, Division-led content, including special themed sections.
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Policing Space is a fascinating firsthand account of how the Los Angeles Police Department attempts to control its vast, heterogeneous territory.
As such, the book offers a rare, ground-level look at the relationship between the control of space and the exercise of power. Policing Space is a fascinating firsthand account of how the Los Angeles Police Department attempts to control its vast, heterogeneous territory.
As such, the book offers a rare, ground-level look at the relationship between the control of space and the exercise of power/5. Policing Space is a fascinating firsthand account of how the Los Angeles Police Department attempts to control its vast, heterogeneous territory.
As such, the book offers a rare, ground-level look at the relationship between the control of space and the exercise of power. Author Steve Herbert spent eight months observing one patrol division of the LAPD on the : University of Minnesota Press. Spatial Policing explores in rich detail the numerous contexts of space, from urban settings, to rural, to the space of minorities, and international borders to examine Policing space book each represents a unique challenge for individual officers, departments, and their patrol efforts in our : Spatial Policing explores in rich detail the numerous contexts of space, from urban settings, to rural, to the space of minorities, and international borders to examine how each represents a unique challenge for individual officers, departments, and their patrol efforts in our society.
Young people, mentally ill people, and rough sleepers — and of course those belonging to a combination of all these groups — are also more subject to the policing of public space than others. Policing the Planet book. Read 29 reviews from the world's largest community for readers.
Policing has become one of the urgent issues of our time, the t /5(29). Reproduced with permission of the copyright owner.
Further reproduction prohibited without permission. Created Date: 11/06/08 () notes, the police are the domestic institution responsible for preserving domestic spatial sovereignty. Thus, how the police conceptualize territory is critical to understanding police work. In his book, Policing Space: Territoriality and the Los Angeles Police Department, Herbert discusses six "normative orders".
on Policing Urban Space, prepared by UNODC and UN-HABITAT inwhich offers key information for trainers. The Manual is a tool for training workshops and a practical guide to strengthen the capacity of trainers and police services. It is designed to be used over a three-day. Recognizing how space is used and defined provides the missing context that conditions the interactions between citizens and the police, and is the foundation of Spatial chapter in Spatial Policing is written by leading experts in law enforcement, spatial, and cultural issues in criminal justice providing a highly readable text.
The police as an institution, in contrast, is responsible for a range of services, not all addressing crime and disorder issues, as debates surrounding ‘core issues’ in England and Wales well illustrate (Mawby ).
Yet the nature and extent of both policing and the police vary between different countries. This book has examined the contribution of security ofﬁcers to the policing of two.
nodes of governance. There is an increasing realisation of the impact of the governing. structures of different nodes on our lives and how a wide range of strategies are. used to secure compliance and control within them (Johnston and Shearing ). "Policing Space" examines the Los Angeles Police Department as an agency of territoriality.
Based upon ethnographic fieldwork, the book explicates the variety of ways in which officers pursue strategies of social control through spatial control. Effective territorial control, the book demonstrates, is essential to effective policing.
About Policing the Planet. How policing became the major political issue of our time Combining firsthand accounts from activists with the research of scholars and reflections from artists, Policing the Planet traces the global spread of the broken-windows policing strategy, first established in New York City under Police Commissioner William Bratton.
The control of space is central to effective policing. Yet determining just how such control should be exercised is a perennially difficult political challenge. The public alternately celebrates and fears the authority the police exercise in space.
Such political conflicts are made more intractable because the police and urban residents often differ in how they define place. A growing body of police scholarship demonstrates that, in order to explore policing fully, it is necessary to study a much wider range of policing agents.
Among these, private security personnel play a particularly significant role in urban life by securing retail and leisure spaces, transportation terminals, and business parks and large residential complexes. The book goes on to examine key themes, including the core purpose of contemporary policework; the reconfiguration of police culture; organizational issues and dilemmas currently confronting the police; the managerial reforms and professional innovations that have been implemented in recent years; and the future of policing, security, and crime.
policing philosophy known as “broken windows theory.” Praised a s a comprehensive model of “community policing,” this doctrine has vastly broadened the capacities of police both nationally and globally.
Through essays and interviews, the book explores the rise and spread of broken windows policing. Two new chapters to the second edition include Policing Cyberspace and Policing Borders.
Additionally, each of the original chapters has been updated and discusses the most relevant current issues for space and law enforcement from urban settings, to rural, to the space of minorities, and surveillance in the : $.
The broken windows theory is a criminological theory that states that visible signs of crime, anti-social behavior, and civil disorder create an urban environment that encourages further crime and disorder, including serious crimes. The theory suggests that policing methods that target minor crimes, such as vandalism, loitering, public drinking, jaywalking and fare evasion, help to create an.Policing in the s and s 25 The Community Policing/Problem Solving Era (–Early 21st Century) 28 Some Contemporary Policing Strategies 30 Areal Policing 30 Reassurance Policing 31 Intelligence-Led or Intelligence-Based Policing 31 Terrorism-Oriented Policing 31 Diversity in Police Services 33 PART I.
FOUNDATIONS OF POLICING 1 Chapter 1.COUPON: Rent Spatial Policing The Influence of Time, Space, and Geography on Law Enforcement Practices 1st edition () and save up to 80% on textbook rentals and 90% on used textbooks. Get FREE 7-day instant eTextbook access!